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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1906)
The Trail of the Dead:
THE STRANGE EXPERIENCE
OF DR. ROBERT HARLAND
By B. FLEtCHER ROBINSON ii J. MALCOLM FRASER
(Copyright. I90S, fey Joseph B. Bowles)
Wo drew up swiftly four hundred
yards, three hundred yards, one hundred
And then, with a short, fierce bnrk
of rage, the Polo dragged out his re
volver nnd fired. As he did so, the sharp
hum of n bullet, like the buss of an
nngry bee, fled over us. I ducked my
head at the sound; but I give myself the
credit of saying that I poked it up again
the next moment.
"May tho fiend grip him, but he hnB
r Mauser pistoll" cried Iteski, nnd I saw
that the weapon In his own hand was
of the common bulldog make. "At this
range I can do nothing against him."
lie lnshed Ills horses, and they plunged
gallantly forward. I could see that Mar
ttac had stopped his sleigh and was cud
31iug his weapon with a perfect cool
ness. Even at that distance I seemed
to fefel the goggling murder in his eyes.
Zip! sip! lie had missed again!
Thimg! I saw one of the galloping
horses stagger, nnd then his head nnd
shoulders seemed to fall away, as if he
had dropped forward into a hole. Then
was a bumping and a twisting wrench,
the snow by tho roadside seemed tc
spring up nt me, nnd the next instant I
was struggling in cold, blinding darkness.
I wriggied out from the drift, gasp
ing, with the flakes in my mouth and
eyes. The sleigh was twisted across the
road, half covering tho dead horse. The
other two had scrambled to their feet
nnd now stood shivering, with drooping
heads. The fall had knocked the heart
clean out 'of them. Reski lay beside
them, huddled wuere he had fallen,
liighty yards away Marnac had stopped
nnd was watching us. He seemed satis
fied with what he saw, for presently he
turned nnd, lashing his team, trotted on
down the road.
I don't suppose it was more than a
couple of minutes before Iteski came
round, though it seemed long enough to
me. He had got a nasty thump on the
head, but as a matter of fact his wrist
turned out to be the more serious busi
ness, being very badiy sprained indeed.
I made a sling out of a neck wrap and
fixed him up as well as I was able. The
man had a remarkable vitality, besides
brute courage, for, the moment 1 had
finished, he walked over and examined
It looked hopeless enough. One of the
runners had been torn almost clean away,
and the central part was badly cracked.
The body of the poor lad Ivan lay on Its
back in' the roadway, staring up at the
sky. I threw a rug over it.
"Well, we can't go on, that's certain."
"Not in the sleigh, mein Herr," he
"And how else?"
"There are the horses, one for each.
When you have freed thern of their har
ness, I will ask you to assist me to
There was no good arguing with him,
and I was ashamed to seem less eager
than a man in his crippled condition.
With his clasp knife I cut the twisted
traces away and freed them of their
collars. At his direction I dragged the
body of Ivan into the sleigh and left him
there decently covered.
Iteski mounted from the stump of a
tree, to which I led the stronger of the
pair. I was a fairly good rider, but I
was excessively stiff from my long drive,
end not a little shaken by my fall. My
beast seemed to have the sharpest knife
bone of a back that Nature ever gave
to horseflesh. But, after all, there was
nothing to be gained by grumbling. Per
haps I was growing wiser by painful ex
perience. A curious pair we must have looked
that morning. Iteski, with his arm in a
sling, and the butt of his revolver peep
ing from his waist belt, would have made
as good a stage brigand as need be. For
myself, I was in too much of immediate
paiu from the jolting trot of the brute
I rode to carry a formidable uppearance.
I could never have imagined that a
horse lived with such adamantine fet
locks a& mine seemed to possess.
I have no exact record of the time,
but I should Imagine that it was about
half nn hour later that we sighted Mar
nac again. He was then n good three
quarters of a mile ahead, but traveling
leisurely. Also, I was very glad to no
tice that we were free of the waste lands,
and that the spire of a church was pok
ing out amongst some poplars ahead of
him. He would never dare to use his
revolver a seoond time when men were
about. Also, wo might procure another
sleigh and team.
Reski sent his heels into his horse, and
we quickened our pace, though the poor
brutes were getting very done and drove
heavily along with hanging heads. It
was about then that I noticed a man be
We were topping a slight rise when I
, looked round. He was then some dis
tance in our rear, but coming up fast. As
for as I could make out, he was in a sort
of uniform nnd well mounted. The pos
nihility of otllclal help was very pleas
ant. We were gaining on Maniac, who had
uot yet noticed us.
With kicks and curses from Reski, and
the application of a hazel branch from
myself, we had squeezed a lumbering
gallop out of our horses. The sleigh wus
not more than one hundred yardH away.
Reski .gripped his reins In his teeth and
drew Ills revolver.
"Stop, there! Stop, I say, In the name
of the law!"
It was tho man from behind who hail
ed us, but we rode ou.
"Stop, or I firol"
I pulled up. I don't think It was very
cowardly when you think of It. Besides,
I was anxious to explain.
Reski rode on.
The man who had shouted flashed by
me, traveling at an easy gallop. He was
dressed In a neat green uniform and
carried a drawn revolver.
Iteski rode on.
It was all over In a moment The
Unas cried another warnlug, to which
the Pole nnswered with n snarl over his
shoulder. The next instant there was n
sharp report, and Reskl'a horso pitched
forward, throwing his rider clear. Ho
was then scarcely thirty ynrds from Mnr
The Pole was not hurt apparently, for
despite his Injured arm ho scrambled to
his feet in nn instant. But he lind lost
his revolver in his fall and was helpless,
lie began a furious explanation in His na
tional tongue, dropping tho hated lan
guage of his Teuton conquerors.
"Speak In Herman, you Polish dog!"
growled his captor, and then turning on
me as I rode np-
"Here, you," "ho said, "dismount and
stand by your accomplice. If you restst,
1 shoot I"
I obeyed. From his manner ho was
without doubt a policeman. Also I re
spect the law.
"Now, you," he said, addressing me,
"explain. If you can, who is that man
you shot and left In the broken sleigh
down yonder. Remember, It is against
you that you have already tried to es
cape and refused to surrender."
"There is the murderer, mein Herr!"
I cried, pointing to Maniac's sleigh, now
rapidly vanishing. "We were chasing
him. Go after him nt once, or he will
The policeman laughed long nnd loud.
"A pretty tale!" said he. "This dog
of a Pole here has been in mischief,
without doubt; nnd you. you who are"
"An Englishman," I said proudly.
"Aha! perhaps you thought you were
once more murdering the helpless Boer.
A Pole and an Englishman! Ah, me!
it is no wonder that together they hatch
ed some fiendish contrivance."
It was no use to niake a further ap
peal. Reski had seen that already. Sido
by side we tramped through the snow,
with our captor and his ready pistol be
hind us. In half an hour we had reach
ed the village we had seen ahead, and
were lodged in a cell infamously damp
and cold. All communication with our
friends was refused till the arrival of
some local magistrate.
As eleven o'clock hammered from the
steeple outside, Iteski raised his head
from his chest nnd glared across at me.
"He will have arrived at Knesen." he
said. "There is a great choice of trains."
It was true enough. Marnac had es
caped us once again.
IV. TnE ANONYMOUS ARTICLE.
In my nnrrative of the pursuit of Prof.
Rudolf Marnac, it will have been observ
ed that Fortune had been cold to us. In
the incident which I now relate we were
to some extent more favored; for though
pur supreme object was not achieved, we
were yet enabled to save the life of her
who is dearest to me in all the world.
I have told you of the homicidal ma
nia which fell upon the professor,
and of the series of events which caused
my cousin, Sir Henry Graden, the emi
nent scientist and explorer, to be asso
ciated with a Heidelberg student, as I
then was, in an effort to contrive iiis cap
ture. How we failed to bring about the
murderer's arrest in Poland, through the
stupidity of a forest guard, I have al
ready explained. By the time I had
obtained my release, Marnac had again
disappeared. A linguist well provided
with money, and on all points but one
perfectly sane, had no dilllculty in finding
refuge in the cities of Europe.
I have been in some doubt as to the
best means of briefly describing the pres
ent incident. Miss Mary Weston, with
whom I discussed the matter, at qnce
offered to place her diary at my disposal.
Upon its perusal I suggested that she
should herself extract tho necessary
Items, adding such introduction and ex
planatory notes as seemed necessary. To
this she has very kindly consented; and
the first portion of this remarkable story
I therefore leave in her hands.
MISS MARY WESTON'S NARRATIVE.
It was in the winter of 1809 that my
father's health began to fall. In the
May of the following year I returned
from my school near Paris, aud instead
of entering nt Girton. ns my father had
previously arranged, I became his secre
tary. I was then just eighteen. I did
the very best I could, and in his dear,
kind way, lie made me forget my mis
eries at the endless blunders I commit
ted. You see, there were only we two;
for my mother died shortly after I was
bom, and I was their only child. We
saw few people at our little house, which
was on the Trumpington road, just out
side Cambridge. Ladies I met would
often pity me for the dull and lonely life
I led, nnd that used to mnke me very
angry. We were never dull or lonely,
my dear father and I.
It may seem absurd that so distin
guished u man as Dr. Weston, M. A.,
D. Sc., F. R. S., tho Regius Professor
of Physic at Cambridge, should have re
lied on the help of n half-educated school
girl. But he was always pleased to say
that my love and sympathy were worth
fur more to him In his Work than if he
had been served by the cleverest womau
that ever headed an honor list.
I well remember the appearance of
Prof. Maniac's hook, "Scienco and Re
ligion," which was published simultane
ously in German nnd Engllsii at the be
ginning of the June of that year. My
father was violently opposed to it, but I
was far more concerned over tho state
into which it threw him than I was about
the book, which, as a matter of fact, I
never read. He dictated to me a most
severe criticism, which at his Instructions
I sent to the editor of the University
Review at 102A, Henrietta street, Co
vent Garden, London, The article was
signed "Cantab," a pseudonym that my
father often used, as he had the greatest
objection to publicity.
About tea days after the August Uni
versity appeared that being the number
which contained his article my father
received an aneeymous letter. It was
my duty to ep and sort hit correspon
dence, and I was thus able to Intercept
It. It was addressed to "uaninn, nun
had been forwarded, unopened, by tho
editor of tho review. The envelope bore
n German stamp, but tho post-murk had
been smeared and Mvns qulto undlstln
gulshable. Tho letter was neatly written
in English. It consisted almost entirely
of the most violent personal threats
against my father, Tho writer declared
that ho would soon And out "Cantab s
real name, nnd would suitably repay him
for his slanders against the greatest
scientific work of tho century. I wns
very frightened about It, but several
friends to whom I showed the letter
Inughed away my fears, saying It was
undoubtedly tho work of sonio madman,
nnd advising mo to burn It. This I did.
I never mentioned the affair to my rath
er, whoso health was giving me great
anxiety nt tho time.
During September my father had tak
en n cottago on tho Cornish coast, and
when tho end of tho Iong Vacation
came, the doctors forbade his return to
Cambridge. I had hard work to per
suade him that It was best to obey their
orders; but nt last he gave In, and wo
settled down for tho winter.
Tho cottage wns built nt tho foot of a
low hill strewn with boulders nnd torn
by the autumn rains. Upon its summit
tho chimney of an abandoned tin mlno
roso against tho sky like a vast flag
pole, with roofless buildings grouped
around it In melancholy decay. It wns
always a depressing spot to mo, nnd I
rarely visited It, t.iough the view was
splendid. About half n mile before tho
cottage tho moorland ended abruptly In
a lino of glorious cliffs, two hundred nnd
fifty feet of granite nnd shining porph
yry from brow to breaker. This was my
favorite walk. I loved to crawl to tho
edge, that I might peer over at the reefs
that sprang out from the tumbled rocks
at tho cliff foot like the bones of n giant's
hand. I have lain thus for hours watch
ing the great rollers advancing lu that
stately, inexorable march of theirs, rank
following rank, until they hurst in thun
derous green fountains of foam. Some
times, when a fierce wind blew from tho
southwest, the spray they hurled Into the
air would wet my face, even where I lay
so infinitely far above them.
Between the cottage and the cliff the
ground dipped into a little glen, or goynl,
as the country folks called It. choked
with storm-twisted trees and deep with
gorse and ferns. Through it ran our
cart track, winding down to the fishing
village of Polleven, where the tiny, stone
roofed houses clung to a gap In the cliff
wall like barnacles on a rock.
Besides my father and myself, Mar
jory, our cook-housekeeper, who had
been with us ever since I could remem
ber, was the only other inhnbltant of the
cottage. On Tuesdays and Thursdays a
red-checked maiden, who had quite re
markable powers of breaking crockery,
came to help from Polleven.
So were we living on Nov. 27. From
that date I will chiefly rely upon my
diary for the details of my terrible ex
perience. Please do not laugh nt tho
form in which I wrote" it. Mr. Hnrland
has asked me to make no alterations, and
so here it Is.
(To be continued.)
Cheer fur John Ilunyan.
Even the unemployed do not begrude
recognition of merit where It In de
served. At least, so it would seem bi
ll story told In tho London Dully Mull.
A stalwart Bedford police constable
was escorting n small urmy of men who
were- out of work, the other day, seeing
them safely off the premises, ns It
were. "This Is John Bunyan's lumso
we're coming to," he suid.
"Who's 'q'C roared a dozen men from
"W'y," ventured one man, " 'e wor a
tinker, worn't 'el"
"Ay," chorused a dozen more.
"W'y, wot's the extry sieclul 'bout
being a tinker'" queried a discontented
individual. "I ho u tinker, too, but no
body's a-coomlng around looking nt
"For two good reasons, 'Arry."
"Wot be- them'"
"You ain't got no 'ouse to begin with,
and you. nln't John Buiiyun, nyther."
Loud laughter greeted this sully.
"But wot else did this 'ere Buiiyun
do usldes tinkering?"
"W'y, ye chump, 'e wrote a book
called 'Pilgrim's Progress,' or Huiniiiut."
"W'y, then, that ho all nreet for us.
We be pilgrims sure enough, and we be
milking progress, so three cheers for
owd John Bunyan!"
The hundred and fifty of the unem
ployed burst Into ringing cheers and re
sumed their march.
Not to He Trimleil.
After a wordy argument In which
neither scored two Irishmen decided to
fight it out. It wus agreed that when
either said "I've enough" the light
After they had been at it Tor about
ten minutes one of them fell and Im
mediately yelled: "Enough! I've
But his opponent kept on pounding
him until a niun who was watching
snld : ,
"Why don't you let him up? He
says he's got enough."
"I know he snys so," said tho victor,
between punches, "but he's such a llnr
you can't bellevo a word ho says."
Iltvnl New Intere!.
Towne So Greathead Is dying, eh?
Is ho resigned?
Browne Yes, ho Is now, but tho ex
citement over tho Sun Frunclsco dls
uster had him worried for a time.
Towne Why, how?
Browiuj It occupied so much spuce
In the newspapers ho wus afraid his
obltuury would bo slighted. Philadel
"So you want to work?"
"Please don't misunderstand mo. I
don't want to work, but I'vo got to."
Within tho Antarctic circle there has
nover been found u flowering plant In
the Arctic region there aro 702 different
species of flowers.
Cr-xMt WhU "hp" ,
Bulletin No. 04 of the Department
of Agriculture says of the Crested
The Crested White duck I what n n
be called nn ornamental duck, much tho
same ns Polish chickens. They nro
not bred to any great extent In Ml
country, nnd they nro very seldom Been
In the showrooms. They huvo no es
pedal value to the former, n better
and more easily bred birds nro to be
found In the Pekln nnd Aylesbury.
These thicks have n medium-sized
head: medium-sized bill, n lnrge, well
balanced crest upon the crown of the
head; n rather long neck; n medium-,
length hack; breast, round and full:
body, round nnd of medium length;
CBESTEO WHITE I1UCK.
medium-length wings that smoothly
fold; Irani, stiff tall feathers, with
well-curled feathers In tho tnll of
drake ; and short nnd stout thighs nnd
shanks. Their eyes nre large nnd bright
nnd of a deep leaden blue or gray color.
The shanks, toes and webs nre of u
light orange color.
The standard weight of the ndult
drake Is seven pounds; ndult duck, six
pounds: young drake, six jwumls, nnd
young duck, live pounds.
The Ilolilx-r Cm.
Two cows cost $10 each a year for
keep. One of them yields 4.000 quarts
of milk n year, that bring $S0 Tin
other yields l.L'OO quarts, that bring
$'M. The hitter loses nbout $M and
reduces the gain on the former from
?4(5 to $.12. Why do you keep that 1.200
quart cow? You would le better off with
the one that clears $40, for you would
have only hnlf the Investment, half the
work nnd half tho feeding, and you
would gain $14 each year.
There would he no surplus butter on
the market for years to come nnd
prices would rule strong If all the
cow's were eliminated which nre kept
at n loss. Dairy farmers hnve not yet
half waked up to an understanding of
the great practical Importance of weed
ing out the unprofitable cows from their
herds. Many n man would make n fair
profit, that now faces constant loss, if
he would keep only such cows ns pay
a profit on their keep.
Wiiter Neeileil hjr Corn.
Much Interest has lately been mani
fested In determining the exact amount
of water required for the growth of
plants. This Is Just ns Important In
the east as In the Irrigated region, for
we often hnve droughts which made
necessary the most careful cultivation
to prevent plants from mifferlng. Pro
fessor Clothier 1ms found that after
corn becomes two feet high each stalk
uses up three pounds of water a day
until the ears mature. This Is equiva
lent to nn Inch of rain u week. In
regions where the nverngo rainfall Is
lower, and where a good, milky quality
of sweet corn Is desired In the garden
during August and September, It Is ob
viously necessary to have tho soil In
tho most perfect state of cultivation so
as to retain as much moisture as Is
Weight Is the main object of the
farmer In fattening stock for market,
and this weight Is easiest obtained by
feeding corn in order to produco fat.
Farmers have long been taught by ex
perlenco that fat Is a dcslrnhle quality,
and that It adds to tho attractiveness
of a carcass on the stall. It has been
demonstrated at the experiment sta
tions, however, that tho weight can be
secured at less cost, with u greater pro
portion of lean Interspersed with the
fat, by feeding a nitrogenous rntlon,
which means that, In addition to n III),
eral -supply of corn, nn animal should
receive a variety of food thnt Is not so
rich In oil, starch nnd sugar ns Is com.
This fact Is worthy of consideration.
The weight of n horse Is nn Import
ant Item In estimating his value Tor
draft purposes, for the llne-honcd horse,
with well-rieveloped muscles, may do n
much work ns the heavy-boned one for
a short tlmo, nnd Is even better for road
purpose. But in plowing, .or other
heavy, steady drawing, tho light horso
Is less useful. Then, In price, tho
weight Is nn Important Item, If n good
horse weighs over 2,000 pounds ho may
possibly sell for ns much as $1 per
pound, nnd from 1,800 to 2,000 pounds,
for loss, tho price rapidly declining,
1,200 to 1,(500 pound horses soiling at
from 10 to 80 cents per pound, though
It Is considerably more than any other
grade of stock on tho farm wilt bring
If tho horse aro wej ured.
TrnNB f MlittllRHien.
Consumers of fruits nnd vegetables
In largo cities aro charged high price
by tho huckster and grocers. In Chi
cago ponchos nro wiling retail for thlr-ty-flvo
or forly cents for ft small basket
containing" "bout twenty to twenty-flvu ,
poaches; other fruits and vegetable In
proportion. It would bo Interesting- to
farmer to know Just how much of thin
Is booked ns profit. Farmer, get no
mtch prices; In fact thoy aro lucky If
they got ono-thlrd of tho prices now
nrovnlllnn In Chicago. Either Mine
class of handler Is making exorbitant
profits or thoro I nn unnecessary ex
pense attached to tho btislnos of dl
trlhutlon. It costs money to haitdlo
produce. It require storage, horse
and men. nnd nono of these thing nro
cheap In tho city, but thoro I no good
reason why the consumer should pay ,
three hundred per cent profit on what
thn fanners so .Farm. Field and
A Splrnillil Wheat Crop.
The annual cron nnd business report
of tho Commercial National Hank of
Chicago, covering the Mississippi Val
ley, and n few of tho more uniwrtant
Stntea of tho Pacific const, nays, In
"Tho wheat crop of 11KM1 will bo
ninonir the lnrgest aud best ever pro
duced. Tho yield uot only will bo
great, but tho weight and quality will
bo far hevond tho ordinary. In theso
respects It may bo considered nearly
perfect. The period or uncertainty la
closing rapidly nnd the crop may now
bo culled prnctlcnliy out of danger.
Tho yield of soft winter wheat Is largo,
quality tho finest anil movement free.
Inamnuch as this movement has begun
early nnd all grains are now nearly or
unite on an export basis (With tho ten
dency of price downward), a largo ex
port business may w expected."
i200K,hvflr(l I. exlM t. ,
, -"" under n0T
lam nl m h .r0Ti i
T rntsn fl0 CrOPS Instead Of Ollff nn
ft - "w
the sumo ground, aud on tho same vines
with lumlly any extra work. Plant In
the usual way. When a cucumber In
taken from the vino let It bo cut with a
knife, leaving nuoui nn cigiiin or an
Inch of the cucumber ou the stem. Then
slit tho stem with a knlfo from Its end
to the vine twice, leaving a Miunll por
tion of the cucumber on each division.
On each separate silt there will- bo a
cucumber ns large us the first. By this
,,ihnd voti will only need one-fifth tin.
ground that you would need If grow.
Ing cucumbers In the old way. Walter
Strosnlder In Hpltomlst.
MnrUrtltiir I'nrui I'rotltice.
A small runner who has made a suc
cess of marketing his produco gives
sound nnd Ingenious advice In a recent
mngnzlno. Ills preliminary work sug
gests Haiuwih Olasso'a fatuous preface
to her Instructions for cooking hnro:
"First find a lady customer," I his nd
vice. To her etl nothing but tho
choicest of fruit and produce. It will
not be long before sha will acquaint
her friends, nnd they In turn will pass
nlong tho word to others. It pay to
sell nothing but tho best; the Inferior
produce can bo fed to tock, and In a
short time the fanner will find bo has
a good market nnd a goad price, with
no leakage of profit to tho middleman.
The frnmo for this hog-rlnglng trap
should lo made of 2x-t-lnch lumber
bolted together at comers. Tho dltncn-
HI Ml-IX IlOa-RI.NClt.NO THAI'.
slons nro 4 feet 2 Inches long, 2 feet -1
Inches high and 1 foot (1 Inches wide.
There Is a sliding door at tho back end.
When tho bog puts his head through
the hole In front, Jam tho lever against
Thn I'll nn TooIlioHMe.
No building on the farm pay better
than a good toolhouse, It should be up
convenient of access thnt there need bo
no excuse for leaving farm Implement
exposed to tho weather when not In
use. Properly cured for, many imple
ments that now last only a few years
ought to bo scrvlccablo a long ns the
farmer lives to need them. Hosldc-s, a
tool that has uot been rusted, warped
and cracked by exiwsuro will work a
well tho second nnd third year of neo
as the first. On many farms tho tools
aro so much Injured by being loft out
of doors that after the first season thoy
cost moro for repairs than they save
Olllnur IlHriieaw, .
To glvo harness a good finish atu
rate tho leather with ns much oil ns It
will take, aud then spougo tho harness
with a thick lather made of castlle
soap. When dry, wlpo gently with a
solution of gum iragacauth, which Is
nindo by tolling half an ounce of the
gum In two quart of wntor, boiling
down to threo pint, stirring freely
whllo It Is on tIo firo, Wlion cool apply
It lightly on tho leather.
How AboHt lit
The corelcM apple
Una been born,
But who would aik
For cobles corn?
New York Sub.
Hawkln. l " "J! i
-uglaml coloalw lnl
I iiiilillIlK, -ri
nnd UuWnni ""m
1757-Bnttlo of Norkettla fctml
ItUMln,,, aml PfUMUnJiml
1770 French flett cairturej off
ton, H. 0. Q
1781 WnMilnston and Hodwbwl
wiicu in nuiauelphU. 1
1801 1- rench evncimtej Erm U I
of the Hrltlsh. v 1
w VT1 J,,no d,w4 1;
Harding of Oothki,,. j
m VHJ UI .AlPY.inflrl V .
mien to me Ur t .h....nA-L
j-. v. ring comiDUtd bj ftj
lami, by which Chriitlw ilum
io m nooiiiiictf.
1M1W 'Y-.i. ... m I. tt, i
ItllO.lL'W I fir If Mini hl. .(
18,'lil Twelve thouwnj i
i... ii -.t i.. ....... . .
IDl.t r- ..
ion.- v-onvctuioa at Monterry, ft
frnrm. MihIa MN.HI..H.. n.
CAtltllrfd Furt Arhnln
lfiMVarf Phrl.tlnl. ,i.
wrnui oi me people.
KM k I l(llllililniAnt .l '
uwi fviHntiiumv"iit auu WKidi
fort Hatfera and CUrk, Xtj
18C2 Union forcu defeated k m
near Itlchraooil, Ky. '
1870 Capitulation of Sedia Ij i
1881 Steamer Helmont caiuiMaii
ItflW iiritUh bombarutd pallet i
tan of Zanzibar,
1807 ItoMton mibway opened.
JOilO VUI. lieiirf, wuu mtn n
ojcaliiitt JJreylti, oomamiM
vmb iimTinfMn an tmr
.4 ibi nAnmn(U
innVnlmni,' rnmtlon of MjClt
iinj., .mvii tuncii
complicity In Oor. GoeW awto
,(inl M,......,,A nllnrkt Of JIMJtK
Llnoynne repuled by the Ilmdm
innr.i-!ilwln 1. llolmtf. Jr. W
. . .jnimiivi'o - --
l'ortmntnuu reacucu -
ti.ii .Ur.-wtnr of tkf
11 .! .ij 1 1 1 tfl PPB UL Akt "."--
.! M.lrd of liia crlea cfJrtWi
Century, cives me
among i.u i . - rrt
W .I.- ,-rii ...IIm nn WU. K'J
v.. ... : V ...... An tit
nt tl..... .iixti-elsht deilreJ P
..rim-Mial work. un'
" -- ,.,m nt dir.
vmtrii.i 111 tun v
four with to s ? 0 v':,X7hi
hciijiu giiiH- ' .tuiMl
culture, . h, fen
-"to enter WPS
from HW nuauriu.v ,
,. device for the rcpr--" lftl,.
known ns the t ff lrf
this W c'ni"" o a
li.wt books are no ' tK
IIIU linn'" , to l" '
WhllO tllC IilUiv11- - mi1W-',
lWU . .i rfeei. -
II... nun Mitvi" -- .. i o
after being cnt by v 4
friend, win ro' v AlliQa, pno.
tl,t III IU III""-- . ...A
hoik or oxntw " . ,v he u
omphaala. The rw
ii (fit II.
Offlcers oi .-
were able ff,Vl u,f B
.... ... . i hi, rovwi" .--Aiii
......... nil 0 0 CI'",V. 0 PW
.,1 1 nolle" " ....
lint rrom i ..... nr or ' ,..
throw It UP "okeind
?. ontiimn 01 -Jiirl) M""
in riftu vi-' i . .I rirv. .
'"t .. nll IUC . ul
tho nortiiem - - . , - ,
,o 400 feet, and o J,UJD f
miriaco w- -. tlw fm--plorer
awcndcil to "